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  • edgrbnz edgrbnz

    Yes!!

    You just need to add some custom CSS to target the links. In your example they’re using a filter – Something along these lines might work:

    a {
        color: #ff0000;
        transition: ease-in-out 0.2s;
    }
    
    a:hover {
        color: #ff0000;
         -webkit-filter: blur(3px); /* Safari */
        filter: blur(3px);
        transition: ease-in-out 0.2s;
    }
    

    posted in General Discussion read more
  • edgrbnz edgrbnz

    Any links to inspect? 🔗❓

    here’s a good tutorial, perhaps that helps a little. Let us know how this goes!

    posted in General Discussion read more
  • edgrbnz edgrbnz

    Did you check this box and pressed the button, though?

    0_1576010980690_Gridder_Defaults_‹Moritz_Welker—_WordPress.jpg

    posted in Bug Reports read more
  • edgrbnz edgrbnz

    Hi @leo01

    good to hear your provider is on it! If they are running the GD image processor they surely would know a way to do the things you need to.

    Regarding the space on your webserver I guess that this could either be old websites still laying around or the last 10 backups if these are done automatically.
    Also depending on your webhost Email could also be a thing that’s cluttering your available space.
    But I’m just guessing… the hoster should be able to check where the big files are on the server.

    If you also want to keep the meta data the very best way would be the one I described above → optimizing your images beforehand. So you can make sure you keep everything you need. (…sorry for the repeat…)
    Or ask your host if they could also leave the metadata in your images.


    Touching deep on copyright philosophies on the web:

    If someone really wants to use/steal your pictures it’s as easy as opening an editor and stripping/changing all the meta data. So imho. these embedded copyright infos don’t do much except bloating the image size. It’s the same with watermarks: A simple rectangle selection in PS and content aware fill will make these disappear in a few clicks.
    If you upload your images to Instagram for example they mostly strip all embedded info (also because privacy) and everyone is able to download/screenshot images from these platforms…

    Also it’s the same as with Facebook: With uploading you partially consent to them using your images. (otherwise they wouldn’t be able to show them on your profile 😉)

    So my advice is to strip anything that doesn’t spoil the experience, make the filesize as small as possible while keeping the resolution as good/high as possible.

    If you come across someone using your images you will always be able to take legal steps as long as you’re able to prove you own the originals/raws/films and are the creator.

    posted in General Discussion read more
  • edgrbnz edgrbnz

    Thank you @arminunruh and @johnszetho_ !

    That tutorial about a shopify integration would be super nice 🙂 didn’t touch the shop at all but would love to 🙃

    posted in Showcase read more
  • edgrbnz edgrbnz

    I recently was involved in redoing Simone’s portfolio since she evolved from being an Illustrator to being a tattooist and shop owner in Berlin.

    It’s a pretty simple site and it was super easy to do a makeover with LayTheme!

    Thank you Lay-Team! 💐💐💐

    posted in Showcase read more
  • edgrbnz edgrbnz

    As written over here:

    If you installed the ImageMagick Engine it would replace the default GD image library. With Image Magick you should be able to preserve the profile (as stated right here).
    sRGB (IEC61966) still seems to be the most supported profile so make sure all your images are converted beforehand. Nonetheless it depends if the browser is able to interpret the profiles at all. If it isn’t the images might still come a across as over or under saturated.

    If you compress the images before uploading via batch processing with XN Convert or similar your high res (~1080p) images should be around 500–600kb which may sound like a lot but should be fine for modern standards of a (portfolio) website.
    To be fair mobile LTE speeds usually are way faster than the landlines. So no resizing would be necessary if the images are optimised in the first place.

    Hope that helps!


    Here’s a screenshot of some pretty good default settings for XN Convert:

    0_1575914124472_Window_and_Write_settings_and_XnConvert.jpg

    posted in General Discussion read more
  • edgrbnz edgrbnz

    You should be able to do that via custom CSS and assign that class to the row…

    posted in General Discussion read more
  • edgrbnz edgrbnz

    That worked!
    Thank you @arminunruh !
    💐💐💐

    posted in Bug Reports read more